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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 71 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> the ugly specter of child abuse hits the deadlines with some dramatic consequences. lord justin levisohn delivers his plan on press standards. >> we should be wary of any legislation that has the potential to infringe free speech and a free press. >> the queen sits in on a cabinet meeting at number 10. but let's begin with the subject which has dominated politics and our pockets for many months, the state of our economy. at the start of december the chancellor came to deliver his autumn statement or mini budget. it set out the latest figures for the growth, tax and benefits. among the headlines the scrapping of a planned rise in fuel tax. a 1% rise in working benefits an increase at the threshold in which people begin to pay tax. he would have to extend austerity measures until 2015. >> the deficit is coming down, coming down this year and every year of this parliament. yes, the deficit is far too high for comfort. we cannot relax our efforts to make our economy safe. but britain is heading in the right direction. >> money would be spent on infrastructure projects like road and rail. >>
-creation of the decisive moment that claimed lord nelson's life, setting it amid the crushing congestion of towering masts, torn sails and the fog of cannon fire at precariously close quarters. the reviews were good. (reader) "mr. turner... has detailed the death of his hero, while he has suggested the whole of a great naval victory, which we believe has never before been successfully accomplished, if it has been before attempted, in a single picture." (narrator) the napoleonic war ended in 1815 at waterloo. the duke of wellington had called the battle "a damn close run-thing." the fragility of civilization intrigued turner throughout his career. the decline of the carthaginian empire depicts the crushing penalty rome inflicted on the carthaginians. the architecture is elegant but the messy dockside suggests the end of a defeated imperial power. the women of vanquished carthage are bidding farewell to their men as they sail towards rome, human spoils of war bound for slavery or death. in 1818, turner was 43. in the twenty years that britain had been at war, he had become a public figure, his reputation ba
of our lord jesus christ i obtain these books from the he an army, the vikings, now known as danes, this as -- one of the most civilized nations in the world. incredible. queries oprah everybody. so in the name of our lord jesus christ, that he is an army, that was, and we do for the love of god and the benefit of our souls and because we did not wish these holy books to remain longer in he and possession domino we wish to given to the present glory and honor. so the whole rise, the book is absolutely crucial. i want to start with, terrified at the moment, especially in the publishing world which i to escape from and books. how can we encourage people to read? does it matter? whether they read the book digitally on line are not. does it matter? >> you mentioned the container. >> you mentioned the container. >> thank you. we are finding, speaking from the public library perspective, that we are actually attracting more people with the whole of the digital container. in fact, we just received a grant to expand the publishing industry going through all of this challenge, a grant to pr
): for as long as you eat this bread and drink the cup, you proclaim the lord's death until he comes. wait for his son from heaven, whom he raised from the dead. whatever is honorable, whatever is just, whatever is pure... if there is anything worthy of praise, think about these things. >> we're beginning to get, for the first time in the new testament, the language that will become the hallmark of all the later christian tradition. you see, it's paul who starts the writing of the new testament by writing letters to these fledgling congregations in the cities of the greek east. >> paul alludes in a number of his letters to the message that he would have communicated verbally, probably. he emphasizes two things: on the one hand, very clearly the importance of the death and resurrection of jesus; on the other hand, he also emphasizes the... the importance of understanding the end time and the immediacy of the end time, and that one must be prepared for it. and the way one prepares for it is to be good. we find a lot of ethics in... in paul. and it's around this issue of how one... one lives
wanted to welcome into your family? >> well, we went there guided by the lord. and she was the one the lord put in front of us. we don't say no to the lord. >> jenny, can you tell me what you are going through now, if you are hearing anything at all about little anastasia? >> we haven't heard anything. i think there's just the rumors flying around. i get online to try to see what i can find out, but, you know, that's not helping. i'm just a wreck. >> how have you managed -- i mean, you have obviously have a beautiful family. you've reached out. how have you managed this time of uncertainty? >> we pray. we cry. we get cranky. i mean, my child's a half a world away, and i feel like any mom wouldn't be able to get through that very easily. >> does she know at all -- do you have any idea if she knows what's happening, what's going on, if she realizes herself that you might not be reunited? >> we don't have any idea about that. we have to think that it's a bit of a stretch for a 4-year-old to understand that. even if you explained it fully to her, i don't think she'd understand. it's ha
. the troika is also calling for more regulation of credit policies. they say the banks lord separate into taking out dodgy loans. >> one of the factors that contributed to this excess of liquidity in the separate banking sector is the attraction of foreign deposits. at this point in time, the total amount of foreign deposits is more than 21 billion euros, more than gdp. >> most of the money came from russian investors. tens of thousands of them have made cypress their second home. in germany's federal intelligence service, a to says most of their accounts contain laundered money. the cypriot government denies that. now the country is hoping newly discovered gas reserves off the coast will help pay back credit from the eu in a relatively short time. the first contract with energy companies have been signed. while billions are being spent to bail out the banks, many indebted families feel they have been abandoned. >> seven months ago, we applied for social welfare relief. we have not had an answer yet. >> antonin solaris as a bit of money driving a taxi. he says the streets are becomin
lords that for every 2 cents of tax breaks oil and gas companies get wind and solar companies get $1. honorable mention pat buchanan? >> for person of the year, vladimir putin. you were right earlier john. it's a real comeback for him. he has been in power for a long time but he is holding on and i think there's a lot to this guy really and i think he is not an enemy of the united states. and he's not the greatest strategic threat. >> trade-off. >> mitt romney said. >> you can't go wrong. eleanor? >> congresswoman caroline mccarthy who has been working tirelessly on behalf of gun safety since winning her congressional seat after her husband was murdered in a shooting accident -- not accident, in a mass shooting incident on the long island railroad. she is now cosponsoring a bill to limit the size of assault magazines with a democratic congressman from colorado. it's going to force the issue in the house. >> mort? >> merka basically to this day saved the european common market. she has kept it going like nobody else could have and played the politics as you said before of her country
of things, now this animal is a protected species. let me show you, good lord. how did you pick that up? >> i don't know. >> this is the second largest tortoise in the world, up to 500 pounds. >> who would win in a fight? >> this one here, much bigger. these things can live 200 years. >> 200 years old? >> yes, yes. the sailors back in the 1500s, could put them in the hull of the ship, last them for a year with no water or food. no food, nothing, they live that long. tell you what, the ship must have stunk. >> he's heavy, right? >> this is a male, i think this one is a male too. the bottom of the shell is flat. >> amazing animals, really amazing. >> the tortoise and the hare, they are not that slow. >> how fast can they move? >> last night one was crawling across the hotel room, ten seconds. >> you have them in the hotel room? >> ain't seen nothing, alligator in the bathtub. >> what! jack, are you slightly mad? seriously, be honest. >> i want to tell you -- >> alligator in the bathtub and these tortoises in your bed. do you think to yourself, jack, you may not be the full ticket here? >>
>> let us pray. gracious god, sovereign lord of history, thank you for the exemplary impact of senator daniel ken inouye on our national history. lord, we are grateful for the excellence that distinguished his significant career for the quiet grace and dignity with which he represented the aloha state. and for the gift of discernment that enabled him to serve you faithfully for the good of america. as we express gratitude for the laudable footprints he left in the sands of time, give us your power to persevere impromptly doing what is right. may the memory of senator inouye's indefatigable faithfulness provide a benchmark for the lives of all who labor for liberty. lord, intensify our dedication to make sacrifices for the good of our nation and world as we put our trust in you to do for us immeasurably, abundantly, above all that we can ask or imagine, according to your power working in and through us. we pray in your sovereign name. amen. >> senator dan inouye was a noble soul. one of the finest men i've ever met. united states senate and entire country are poorer for his l
of the admiralty, but churchill's stand was all over it. he had been twice lord of the admiralty. he thought in terms of ships and navies, and strategic possibilities with ships. so he was very keen on this. >> so how do that and? >> the admiral in gibraltar discuss it with his captains. some of whom were friends with the french admiral that they would have to attack him and they radioed back through england, to the abaco and they said we think this is a terrible idea. is going to alienate french every. they will hate us. you can't do this. and if you don't mind, let me read the admiralty's letter back. it was the eating of the second and this has firm intention of his majesty's government, that if the french do not accept any of your alternatives they are to be destroyed. so admiral somerville from gibraltar sales out with his flotilla, one of the ships was the hms hood, later destroyed by the bismarck. so it was a big flotilla. and during the night when they were sailing, churchill since somerville this message. churchill to somerville, you are charged with one of the most disagreeable and
work them up into a frenzy about the threats of theocracy. you use the comparison of iran. good lord. we are so far from any possible menace of religious orthodoxy. try to have a prayer at a high- school football game in texas. there is zero grounds. i do not see it. nor do i think in the members of the religious right, and i know many of them, any desire to tyrannize. they went into politics because they felt they were attacked. they want to be left alone. [applause] >> i appreciate you as a voice of reason. [inaudible] my question is more about historical and interpretation. what do think it keeps us so deeply in our ongoing philosophy of what democracy should be? >> that is a separate question. there are two in my ignorance. the continental french enlightenment and the british enlightenment. they differ radically. the british enlightenment was empirical and temperate. the french enlightenment was severe. one gave rise to be glorious revolution and eventually the american revolution. the french enlightenment gave rise to the french revolution and a blood bath. this sounds like a ph
for medal and everything else. >> good lord, alan. do you want to have elementary schools like the west wing of the white house. >> that's right, we need today -- and that's true in other parts of the world. today, we got used to it. look at buildings. you go to visit a law firm today, you can't just walk up to see the partner. you have to go and present i.d. it's the reality of life. it's far less restrictive of freedom if we have that, than if we start locking people up based on suspicion. start controlling video games. i think there are things that we can do to make sure school safer, they will require compromises with convenience. >> okay. one final very quick question for you, jeffrey, just struck me listening to this debate about the second amendment. given it's so open to different interpretations. i read both arguments, you can argue it both ways. is there an argument for the second amendment to be repealed and to be clarified and be redrafted? could that happen? >> absolutely. the constitution can always be amended but you want to see a revolution in this country. i mean, the second
the senate in prayer. the chaplain: let us pray. lord of life and glory, bend your ears to hear our prayers. lord, deep inside we long to be a part of something bigger than ourselves. give our lawmakers the wisdom to discover your purposes and the courage to obey your commands. lord, teach them to make right decisions without drama and to resist the temptation to waste the currency of the faith and trust of the american people. as they follow your providential leading, may our senators strive to be instruments of your glory. use them to do your will on earth, even as it is done in heaven. into each dark and trying hour, send the illumination of your mercy and grace. we pray in your great name. amen. the presiding officer: please join me in reciting the pledge of allegiance to the flag. i pledge allegiance to the flag of the united states of america and to the republic for which it stands, one nation under god, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. the presiding officer: the clerk will read a communication to the senate. the clerk: washington, d.c, december 4, 2012. to the senate: u
that there was a problem here. and lord halifax who was not by any means stupid, halifax said winston hates door mats. he will simply walk over you. you have to argue back. learning how to argue back with winston was an art form. and it wasn't clear that, you know, if he shouted at you you just shouted backment but you had to find ways of getting your point of view back. and he would respect you if you did that. whereas if you either lost your cool or you just let him walk over you, you were finished. >> you had to find a way to cleverly make your point. >> you had to make your point and he would listen and he would respect. but he was absolutely, his answer, he believes the power of words also was the power of words in discussion. >> okay, he would like to get his own way. but he would listen to other people. and the one without really plattered in the second world war was alan brook who was his chief of staff. alanbrook was a tough ulsterman. if he didn't like something churchill said he would say t say it back. we often sit at his table, we would snap his pencil in error if he thought it was stupid. a
chateau overlooking nancy. it sounds so worldly which is how we wanted to think of ourselves, but lord, we were just children, sent by the government to fly airplanes and to save western europe from world war iii. we thought we had all the important things still left to do and were just playing at importance for the time being. it never occurred to us, living in our community of friends, having first babies, seeing husbands die, helping young widows pack to go home, that we had already started the important things. what could we have been thinking, or perhaps it's how could we have known that times get no better, that important things come without background music, that life is largely a matter of paying attention. >> "life comes without background music." >> which we raised on movies tend to think that when good things happen and things are good, there's great background music. >> choosing gratitude. why gratitude and why now? >> well, i guess it started with my increasing frustration about how polarized we are in the country. how much discontent there is. people ask me now, "how are you
's friends. his best friends she didn't like at all. lord beaverbrook and brendon bracken who was a strange irishman who once claimed churchill was his father and churchill didn't do anything to diminish the rumor. she didn't like the gambling winston did before the war in mon monte carlo. he never did well. she had a nervous temperament her daughter wrote. one year i think they had four dinners alone, 1944, clementine and winston. and if they were at dinner aides were coming in, bombs were falling and the house was full of guests. russian diplomats she doesn't want there. she had a very hard time. i'm not sure -- again i mentioned earlier winston was not sympathetic or empathetic over matters of mental anxiety, that sort of thing. host: what did you conclude about his mental health? guest: that was interesting. i had long talk with my editor bill tphreufpls -- phillips and they warn against a retroactive diagnosis but this whole black dog thing started in a letter he wrote in 1911. he never used the term again. a and coville and others who worked for him, nannies would say to their childre
it is the highest degree likely that the north will not be able to subdue the south. british prime minister lord pomerance and told us for an officers. meanwhile, the lincoln government appeared overwhelmed. congress and the white house were in the hands of a political party that it never government before. the treasury department was broke. federal spending was multiplied as never before. in 1862, the u.s. government spent six times as much money as it spent in 1861. and where would it come from? northern banks, and an economic panic had closed their exchange windows in late december, refusing to redeem paper money. meanwhile, rebel soldiers menace washington from nearby manassas virginia where they had routed the union army a few months earlier. confederate artillery they atomic river above and below the n. no one in civilian authority, not even lincoln, had any detailed knowledge of the plans being prepared by the union's top general, george p. mcclellan. he was in secrecy assisted by a small clique of generals who shared his views of lincoln's policies. they were opposed. worse, mcclellan wa
: thank you. connell: nobody loves gold like mark folmer. he is coming up next. dagen: oh, lord. a toilet? if you forget to flush, there is an app for that. ♪ connell: more breaking news out of washington on this fiscal cliff situation. the white house's position defies common sense after spending months we must ask more from the dinners and billionaires. how can they reject a plan by doing exactly that. the president threatening every american family with higher taxes. the spokesman for speaker boehner, thank you to him. rich edson will do some more reporting on it later. dagen: we always look for rays of sunshine wherever we go. we need some doom and gloom every now and then. we go to mark faber now. he is joining us on the phone. mr. faber, great to talk to you this morning. look at washington. what do you see? are you optimistic? >> well, basically, i think that the global economy is slowing down considerably. we have possibly one or 2% growth. maybe no growth. we have a slowdown in asia. particularly, in china. there are some positive spots in the world. i was recently traveling in
questions will get to some of those details. there are lots of other challenges. the lords resistance army, and for those who know about the lords resistance army, it's a horrific organization. i've come -- the best way to characterize it, if you ever had any doubt as to whether there's really evil in this world, do a little research and see what joseph kony does. it will eliminate any doubt in your mind there's evil in this world and we have the ability to help the africans address the problem and we're very glad to do. so but all is not doom and gloom in africa. we have a tendency to focus on the bad things. that's our nature to focus on problems. but africa is also an exciting place to work, a place of great opportunity. risk to be sure. challenges, abundant. but as i was mentioning before this session, as i travel about the continent, i think i've been to 42 of the countries now in africa. i get recognition of the challenges and of the problems, and in some cases the severity of addressing those. but i also come away with a real sense of optimism, and with a little help, a little colla
. >> our help is in the name of the lord who made help and earth. the souls of the righteous are in the hand of god. those -- be destroyed but the name liveth for ever more. let us pray. almighty god, creator and sustainer, we offer to you endless of thanks thanksgiving and praise today. we reremember a time of great tyranny in our world. we remember world war ii. we also remember those who stood their ground against great tyranny. those who fought here at home and on the battle fronts to ensure that tyranny would not prevail. we thank you that in the hour of need you gave men and women the strength and resolve to stand no matter the cost. may those brave souls who still remain here with us feel today your hand of favor and strength. for those who remain with us today, receive renewed hope and awareness of our gratitude for their bravery and sacrifice. we ask for your unceasing grace and bountiful blessings on them and their families. lord, we covered your wisdom on life journey and your entiring strength as we forge forward committed to building global you knowty and peace -
half a having new jobs. second, as the lord also recommends, we're going to support industries and technologies where britain has a clear advantage with my right honorable friend the business secretary's support, we will extend our global lead in aerospace and support the supply chains of advanced manufacturing. we're also taking big steps to support british companies to export to asia, africa and the americas. i am increasing the funding for ukti by over 25% a year so it can help more firms build the capacity of overseas british chambers and maintain our country's position as the number one destination in europe for foreign investment. and we are launching a new one and a half billion pound export finance facility to support the purchase of british exports. third, we are addressing the credit problems for companies, we're creating a new business bank, and today we confirm we're providing it with one billion pounds of extra capital which will lever private lending to help small and medium-sized firms and bring together existing schemes. and, fourth, we are going to cut business
saving at citi.com/pricerewind. ♪ joy to the world the lord has could. martha: those are the trees o
hsbc. the government says the british bank did business with drug lords and terrorists yet faces no criminal charges. brian ross reports. >> reporter: when the most ruthless of the mexican drug cartels wanted to hide their money, they went to hsbc. so did hamas and al qaeda, along with iran and other countries and the u.s. financial blacklist. all customers of a bank known well around the word. but given much less prominence in the announcement was a deferred prosecution agreement with hsbc, meaning there will be no prosecution of the bank or its top executives. despite more than a decade of dealing with criminals and terrorists. >> this is a very just, very real and very powerful result. >> you don't think the bank got off easy? >> no, and i don't think the bank thinks it got off easy. >> reporter: but with $38 billion in profits over just the last two years alone, hsbc can easily afford its $1.92 billion payment. >> this is a signal to other banks that if you do this kind of stuff, you'll get a parking ticket, you'll pay the fine and move on. >> reporter: since this summer, whe
, and the ability to sustain operations against the vicious lord's resistance army of joseph kony that has operated in the northern part of the drc and in the central african republic. today's crisis is a tragedy, but it also offers a genuine opportunity to help the congolese people set a more sustainable course towards peace and stability in their own country as well as with their neighbors. the framework for action at the national, regional and international levels that i have outlined today could help enable the peoples of the region to escape the recurring cycles of conflict which have hampered progress in the eastern congo for nearly two decades. thank you again for the opportunity to testify this afternoon. i have a longer submission for the record which you may have. i look forward to answering any of your questions. >> thank you so much, mr. ambassador, and without objection, your full statement, letters referenced by ms. bass before will be made a part of the record. mr. ambassador, a couple of hours ago -- at least online -- the guardian newspaper posted an article, the titlee of which is
udall used to use. he would say, lord, give us the wisdom to use words that are gentle and tender, for tomorrow we may have to eat them. probably a pearl of wisdom that susan rice probably thinks today she would like to have taken with her into that hearing a few months ago. a book called "the world of trouble" published in 2009 by farrar, i wrote about american presidents from eisenhower to ford and how each tried to understand the middle east and how each tried to impose a surprisingly discontinuous agenda with often tragic results. and while that book is about america's political system, "fortress israel" is a biography of israel's political culture which is an undertaking one has to take -- make with humility as an american. going back to tel aviv over several years driving up the hill to jerusalem and up and down that mediterranean landscape, i became fascinated with how the generals and the intelligence chiefs and the political figures of the ruling elite look out at the world and how strong what i call a martial impulse beats in their chest and how self-assured they are in
the threats of theocracy. you use the comparison of iran. good lord. we are so far from any possible menace of religious orthodoxy. try to have a prayer at a high- school football game in texas. there is zero grounds. i do not see it. nor do i think in the members of the religious right, and i know many of them, any desire to tyrannize. they went into politics because they felt they were attacked. they want to be left alone. [applause] >> i appreciate you as a voice of reason. [inaudible] my question is more about historical and interpretation. what do think it keeps us so deeply in our ongoing philosophy of what democracy should be? >> that is a separate question. there are two in my ignorance. the continental french enlightenment and the british enlightenment. they differ radically. the british enlightenment was empirical and temperate. the french enlightenment was severe. one gave rise to be glorious revolution and eventually the american revolution. the french enlightenment gave rise to the french revolution and a blood bath. this sounds like a philosophy seminar. what do we know and ho
, guide our lawmakers with your wisdom. lord, show them the right thing to do and give them the courage to do it. be their shelter in the midst of the storm regardless of how high the waters rise. when they feel exhausted, remind them of the great sufficiency of your grace. look with favor on our nation and save us from self-inflicted wounds. >> moments after the prayer, senate majority leader harry reid appeared on the senate floor but no updates on the nexts. >>> the near misses, close calls and the most amazing videotape of the year. we have the must-see moments of 2012 caught on tape next. >> plus, need a drink? cocktails to cheer in the new year. we're going to show you what you can drink tomorrow night without packing on the pounds. [ mother ] you can't leave the table till you finish your vegetables. [ clock ticking ] [ male announcer ] there's a better way... v8 v-fusion. vegetable nutrition they need, fruit taste they love. could've had a v8. or...try kids boxes! ♪ many hot dogs are within you. try pepto-bismol to-go, it's the power of pepto, but it fits in your pocket. now t
. they aren't allowed to have it in public. >>> and lord stanley is weeping. all games canceled through december 31st. >> fans disappearing if there are any left. >> i wasn't surprised when i saw the news. you weren't either. >> bad. a league managing ifrs potself . >>> a terrific week for tom brady. i can't get the smile off my face. tom brady welcomes a new baby and shows the texans who is boss on monday night. here is a hint. tom brady. we'll have more, coming up. i was worried the health care system spoke a language all its own with unitedhealthcare, i got help that fit my life. information on my phone. connection to doctors who get where i'm from. and tools to estimate what my care may cost. so i never missed a beat. we're more than 78,000 people looking out for more than 70 million americans. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. but they haven't experienced extra strength bayer advanced aspirin. in fact, in a recent survey, 95% of people who tried it agreed that it relieved their headache fast. visit fastreliefchallenge.com today for a special trial offer. and with my banka
saving at citi.com/pricerewind. ♪ joy to the world the lord has could. martha: those are the trees on 48th street right there. it's also a joyous day in rome with the arrival of the vatican christmas traoerb tree. it arrived at st. peters square at sunrise. look how
going over the cliff has been priced in. joining us milton ms. rought at this, lord abbett chief market strategist. thanks for joining us. if it is priced in why are we seeing these gyrations with every statement coming out of washington? >> it is not entirely priced into the market. the market obviously would like to hear good news. it wants to hear some kind of a comprise. when it gets that it moves up and when it doesn't it disappoints and moves down. the market looks very cheap. it is effectively discounting some pretty ugly news. that puts it in the position to be pleasantly surprised even with mediocrity. tracy: talk to you about where we should be buying but you agree we'll go into recession if we go over the cliff. what if we get a deal that is really crappy deal, will we still go into recession? >> if we get a crappy deal, where we are is back to where we were. we avoid spending cuts. we avoid the bulk of the tax increases and the economy creeps along. that is hardly good. crappy is a good way to describe it but doesn't mean that we get the worst. ashley: well, putting that tec
specialist tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 will help you get started today. >> at 21 minutes past the hour, i am lord green with gearbox used minute. the colorado resident was abducted by the taliban and while conducting a humanitarian mission. president obama released a statement praising them. jenny rivera that this morning after a private plane she was traveling on crashed in mexico. she has been nominated for three latin grammys. the radio news website says it has been hit especially hard due to un sanctions. dagen: more on those sanctions against iran. iran is in a recession because nations are not buying oil from the country. connell: expected to shrink 3.5% this year. that is what is going on over there. let's bring in colonel oliver north in. is this all good news or surely >> i want to give it as a cautionary tale. what those in our administration think that economic sanctions alone, which, no doubt have caused this recession. exhibit number one, north korea. grass is the vegetable. the economy of north korea -- connell: there is still an issue. >> they have not stopped from building nuclear
it into their margins to alternately that is whether lord their price target. mcdonald's, same-store sales moved higher and beat the analyst expectations of 2.4%, that obviously outpaced october which is a losing month, first losing month in nine years for mcdonald's, but they're doing well for breakfast and in europe. lori: thank you as always. melissa: president obama had to try to seeking more support for the fiscal cliff plan. peter barnes is here with the latest. >> just over an hour they will speak at a diesel engine plant persoextending tax cuts for fedl tax workers. keeping up the pressure on republicans to cave on taxes after the president and speaker john boehner met at the white house yesterday in a spokesperson said discussions with the white house are taking place, but we have no details to share about the substance of those conversations. they say perhaps the best strategy for them is to accept some higher tax rate the president is demanding, get that off the table and combat entitlement reform early next year the president can work for increasing the debt ceiling. republicans will have a
home is the first thing. >> amen, brother. what church does the lord move in? because i'm going to be in that church when harold ford jr. kneels in the pew every sunday. that remains my favorite political commercial when harold ford jr. was kneeling in the pew. born again. >> southern. >> mika, i think it's time to go to news. >> either that or we could break out the moonshine. with 25 days to go until the year-end fiscal cliff, president obama and speaker boehner spoke on the phone yesterday for the first time in days. both men agreed not to publicly characterize how the conversation went. i think that's smart. >> that's a good idea, too. >> but the stalemate in the negotiations entered new territory yesterday with, once again, treasury secretary tim geithner. >> he's got a light touch. >> he needs to step away, step away from the table. suggesting the white house is ready to go off the cliff if republicans refuse to raise taxes on the 2%. >> republicans do not agree to that. is the administration prepared to go over the fiscal cliff? >> oh, absolutely. again, there's no prospe
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 71 (some duplicates have been removed)